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, is an environmentalist who believes in nuclear energy. finally, liberals that glow in the dark. [ laughter ] axe body spray has announced a contest that will send the winner to space. still not far enough to get away from the smell. [ laughter ] this is "the colbert report." ["the colbert report" theme music playing] captioning sponsored by comedy central [cheers and applause] welcome! boom! boom! woo! [cheers and applause] [crowd chanting stephen] >> stephen: yes! yes! yes! [cheers and applause] absolutely. welcome. [cheers and applause] yes, please. thank you, ladies and gentlemen. [cheers and applause] welcome back. please. ladies and gentlemen, those bastards have had a free ride long enough. it ends tonight. nation, president obama's second term is only a week old, and already we are one week closer to dying. welcome to obamacare. [ laughter ] and the president is dropping the ball on homeland security. >> the tsa is removing the body scanners that produce a naked image of the passengers bodies. you remember those? they're being removed bc the company that manufactures them couldn't meet a deadl
and in their neighborhoods, and economics will always play a role in that. next, think about energy and climate change. managing the world's energy supplies in a way that minimizes conflict and supports economic growth while protecting the future of our planet is one of the greatest challenges of our time so we are using both high- level international diplomacy and grass-roots partnerships to curb carbon emissions and other causes of climate change. we've created a new bureau at the state department focused on energy diplomacy as well as new partnerships like the u.s.-e.u. energy council. we've worked extensively with the iraqis to support their energy sector because it is critical to their economy and stability. we have intensified our efforts to resolve energy disputes from the south china sea to the eastern mediterranean. this has been helped significantly by the increase in our own domestic production. as iranian oil has gone offline, other oil has gone online. levers of power and values we cannot afford to ignore. universal rights exist. governments are obligated to protect them. we're at the fro
considerations and not issued in good faith. >>> japan has agreed to provide india's steel industry with energy saving technology. output is expected to jump five-fold by 2050 but energy conservation is a pressing issue because the industry is heavily dependent on fuel oil as well as electric power. the agreement came after a meeting in tokyo. it was tended by government and industry officials from the two countries. the technological know-how to be provided to india provides, among other things, how to convert heat and gas from steel mills into electric power. >> we hope that in the time to come we'll be second largest steel producer of the world. with this expansion, capacity is in mind, we do require better technologies, efficient technologies. we are assured with the discretion with exports, we will be able to find the right technologies for india. >> under the accord, japan will also send experts to india to help build energy-saving facilities. >>> that is going to wrap it up for biz tonight. let's get you a check of the markets. >>> residents of beijing have woken up for much of the past
center for energy this was pretty hot halftime show. this happened after that. do you think beyonce had anything to do with this in your expert opinion? >> well it is hard to tell right now. very well could have. i guess we'll have to look at the sequence of events to see when the power outage actually occurred and when the show actually ended and how much stress anything from that show may have put on the electrical infrastructure within the super boehm but right now there really isn't enough evidence to suggest either way that it was caused by the electrical stresses from that show or not. >> there was a lot of energy, certainly during that show. >> yeah. jenna: there is a joint statement released by entergy, new orleans, the power provider to the stadium superdome, the superdome operator. could you translate this for us this is jar most don't understand. a piece of equipment designed to monitor electrical load sensed an be a normality in the system. wins the issue was detected the sensing equipment operated as designed and opened a breaker causing power to be partially cut. what does
and energy to mail out fee disclosure information to participants that are minimally engaged in the plan and are not going to be interested in the expense ratio offered under that plan. that was the regulation well intended, but didn't have all the impact it was designed to have. trying to manage necessary regulation with regulation that's not going to have a bacon pact, just echoing that important part. >> is this going to get us there that make in the plain simpler? >> i think so. do make say difference for people. very valuable, thank you very much. >> i would like to continue, professor warren, senator warren find of questioning because that's very helpful. i remember in order to be the governor of tennessee, walked across the state many years ago and there's no one to talk to do, the cows are along the road. i was thinking if i got elected, would if i could make a tax form for some sort of list that i could hand to somebody who wants to start a business and safe from the state's point of view, this is everything we care about. these are all the taxes on the regulation, complete us.
is going on in congress. they are extremely passionate and have a lot of energy. they will generate a higher level of interest in the 2014 elections, and we will able to capture that energy and spirit accordingly in the elections -- steer it accordingly in the elections. >> terrific. well, we have reached the end of our time, so i asked you to join me in thanking our panel -- sara chieffo, david kirby, brandon davis, and glen caroline. [applause] [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2013] + >> coming out in about 30 minutes, we will take you live to the state department, where outgoing secretary hillary clinton will deliver remarks on for employees. she officially steps down today. senator john kerry of massachusetts was confirmed by the senate on tuesday to be her replacement. he is expected to be sworn in the day by the supreme court justice sonia sotomayor. in the meantime, we will have live coverage of the secretary clinton's earmarks around at 2:30 p.m. eastern on c-span. president obama will honor the recipi
for this particular administration that it could have done more to work on domestic energy production. when you have somebody who sits as a cabinet member who said before being nominated that somehow you have to boost the price of gasoline to the levels in europe, are gas prices this high bad institution for this administration or not? >> well, they are, especially since in the fourth quarter the economy shrunk and did not grow. we are in a stagnant economy in america. we need to grow the economy the best way we can, to do that with inexpensive fossil fuel, oil, gasoline, allow people to get their products and goods and services to markets. >> shannon: all right. we've got to turn now to the white house where we understand we are just about to hear from the president of the united states. >> the decisions that we face on our budget and on our deficit. these are decisions that will have real and lasting impacts on the strength and pace of our recovery. economists and business leaders from across the spectrum have said that our economy is poised for progress in 2013. we've seen signs of this progress
diplomacy and the creative energy of our people remains unrivaled. no, it's because as the world has changed so too has the leverage and power that can most effectively shape international affairs. i have come to think of it like this. truman and acheson were building the parthenon with classical geometry and clear lines. the pillars were a handful of big institutions and alliances dominated by the major powers and that structure delivered unprecedented peace and prosperity. but time takes its toll even on the greatest edifice. and we do need a new architecture for this new world. more frank gehry ben formal greek. [laughter] think of it. now some of his work at first might appear haphazard but in fact it's highly intentional and sophisticated. where once a few strong columns could hold up the weight of the world, today we need a dynamic mix of materials and structures. now of course american military and economic strength will remain the foundation of our global leadership or go as we saw from the intervention to stop the massacre in libya to the rate that brought bin laden to justice, ther
diplomacy and the energy of our people remain unrivaled. as the world has changed, so have the levers that can change in shape international affairs. truman and acheson were building the parthenon with clear lines. the pillars or a handful of big institutions dominated by major powers. that structure delivered unprecedented peace and prosperity. but time takes its toll even on the greatest atedifice. we need a new architect for this world. more frank gehry than formal greek. think of it. of this work might appear have hazard. it is sophisticated -- some of his work might appear haphazard. we need a dynamic mix of materials and structures. as we saw from the intervention to stop a massacre in libya, there will always be times when it is necessary to use force. america is the ability to project power over the globe remains essential. i'm proud of the partnerships the state department has formed with the pentagon. america's traditional allies and friends in europe and east asia remain in valuable partners in nearly everything we do. we've spent energy strengthening those bonds over the p
's second term had the energy of a campaign event. vis issing this high school to build support for immigration reform. >> now is the time to find a better way to welcome the striving, hopeful immigrants that still see america as the land of opportunity. >> reporter: the president's plan calls for bolstering border security, cracking down on employers hiring undocumented workers, and most controversially allowing 11 million undocumented immigrants living in the u.s. to earn citizenship by paying taxes and passing a background check, among other requirements. >> this is not just a debate about policy, it is about people. >> reporter: mr. obama described a similar bipartisan plan in the senate as encouraging, but republicans are also warning the president that there are limits to their willingness to compromise. >> if this endeavor becomes a bidding war to see who can come up with the easiest, quickest pathway to green card possible, this won't go well, folks. >> reporter: after winning 17% of the latino vote, the president is okay pressuring republicans. >> if congress is unable
's biggest energy companies. they accuse shell of polluting fish ponds and damaging their croup's--crops -- crops. in a moment, we will speak live to our correspondent. first, let's hear from simon mcgregor-wood him outside the court in the hague -- simon mcgregor-wood, outside the court in the hague. >> it is not a complicated verdict. there were five cases being brought against shell. the judge decided that shell was only liable for one of the five. in that case, shell, the company in nigeria, could have done more to prevent the sabotage of a pipeline, which was then the cause of terrible pollution in one of the villages. happiness for those villagers, but disappointment for the villagers in the other cases. i'm joined by the lawyer who represented the four nigerian farmers and dutch friends of the earth. thank you very much for joining us. a mixed verdict. are you disappointed with it? >> no, i would not say that. it could have been better. overall, it is quite a good outcome for us. at least show was held liable in one of the cases. that is a good start -- at was held liable
tonight. most of the energy passes to our north, but a flake or even a sprinkle is possible south of town. no effect on the commute tonight. no effect on the commute tomorrow. so good news there. a flurry or sprinkle tonight. bright, but brisk tomorrow. you'll need your sunglasses, and grab your umbrella friday. still some uncertainty on how strong this will be. we have showers, at the most, we have rain all day. tonight, mostly cloudy, cold, flurry possible. 28 to 34. winds west, northwest at 10. they will become north, northwest at 10 once the system passes through. 30 for a low in rockville and fairfax. maybe 33 in college park. 31 in bowie. you get out to the west, 29 in sterling and 28 in leesburg and right around the freezing mark for our friends at waldorf. by morning, returning partly cloudy and cold. 20s and 30s. so a cold start, but no windchills to worry about. by afternoon, very respectable day. mostly sunny and chilly. you need your sunglasses. now the next three days, 9 weather alert, green, green, and yellow for friday. it could change your plans on friday, but bright, but
but no game for more than half an hour. the energy corporation which provide power to the dome telling fox news the problem was on the customer's side. meaning something happened inside the dome even the media box had no power for a bit. in the meantime the game has resumed. we will immediately get you back to regularly scheduled kim jonl >> what does a famous hollywood actress, a tough hockey player and a woman who grew up in the 1930s have in common? they are all in the center of a medical mystery which may effect 3 million people in the united states. we begin with jennifer esposito's story. >> so you are new york girl all of the way, right? >> i am. born in brooklyn and raised in staten island. i wanted to come into the city and start my acting career. >> growing up in a middle class family, actress jennifer esposito caught everyone's attention with television shows like "spin city" to award winning films like "crash." and her most recent work on cbs's "blue blood." while her hollywood stars were driving she was suffering from an illness that was slowly debilitating her. >> when did y
's largest consumer of energy. we talked about that briefly. it is clear the military will benefit from cheaper, more stable fuel costs over the long term and promising work is being done in the area to commercialize alternative fuels that can be produced abundantly in the united states. this is very important for all of our -- hawaii. if confirmed, will you continue to emphasize and prioritize research, development and where possible deployment of renewable fuels, as well as enhanced energy efficiency efforts to reduce the department of defense's energy costs over the long term? >> senator, as you noted, the department of defense is the largest user of certainly liquid fuels, but i think our energy budget -- i do not know the exact number, but it is probably around $18 billion a year. anything we can do to make any aspect of securing our country more cost-effective, we need to look at. i would make that a high priority if i am confirmed and go to the defense department -- to see how we do that, how we continue to do that he cousin in the end, for all the reasons you know, -- because in
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spent considerable time and energy in one goal, crippling the atf. the nra has been critical of the agency which sees the mission as preventing violent crimes by finding firearms used in violent crimes. but does it add up? no. before that the senate was required to confirm, and so when president george bush nominated michael sullivan, it looked like an easy vote, but it could not get an easy vote in a republican senate? >> did they ever believe it would happen? and candidly, no. >> reporter: senator larry craig and two other republicans all staunch members of the nra held up sullivan's nomination, but it was not the nra's hands at work, but about one local idaho's gun seller's dispute with the atf and sullivan, himself, says that the nra did not derail him. >> i never got any sense at all, you know, that the industry was opposed to my nomination, nor even the nra. >> reporter: when president obama took office, the senate sat on his first nominee andrew traver, and even conservatives like darrell issa called for action. >> did andrew traver is the november 2010 designate shoul
, again, different from iraq in this regard in the '90s, we have international atomic energy inspectors on the ground in iran every period few weeks looking at the instruments and reporting out exactly how much of what kinds of uranium they have and exactly what weaponization facilities they think they have that they haven't been allowed to inspect, the iranians will very likely acquire the capability to have a nuclear weapon and within maybe another year after that the ability to put it on a missilement that's reality, whatever we might talk ourselves into believing. >> [inaudible] >> yeah, look, there is at least one american who thinks about iran 24/7, jim mathis, the head of central command. of course, for his obsession he's being asked to retire early. but while he's in command, you know, arguably he's been letting other parts of his area of operations be the bill payers for that. when you look at it from the position of the u.s. navy, it's not pivoting to the pacific, it's parking its aircraft carriers either in the persian gulf or in the open waters off the persian gulf. that's w
to things like education and training, energy, and national security will cost us jobs. it will slow down our recovery. it's not the right thing to do for the economy. it's not the right thing for folks who are out there still looking for work. the good news is this doesn't have to happen. for all the drama and disagreements we've had over the past few years, democrats and republicans have still been able to come together and cut the deficit by more than $2.5 trillion through a mix of spending cuts and higher rates on taxes for the wealthy. a balanced approach has achieved more than $2.5 trillion in deficit reduction. that's more than halfway towards the $4 trillion in deficit reduction that economists and elected officials from both parties believe is required to stabilize our debt. so we've made progress. i still believe that we can finish the job with a balanced mix of spending cuts and more tax reform. the proposals that i have put forward during the fiscal cliff negotiations in discussions with speaker boehner and others, are still very much on the table. i just want to repeat, the d
enormous amounts of energy that has to be harnessed and focused. so i'm very fortunate and i'm looking forward to this next chapter in my life, whatever it is. >> the full interview, by the way, with the secretary of state, it will air here in "the situation room" in the next hour as well as the 6:00 p.m. eastern. she goes through a wide, wide range of issues, including national security issues and what about 2016? is she really interested in running for president again? the interview will be airing here in "the situation room." >>> as we saw earlier, the senate is voting on hillary clinton's replacement, the confirmation of john kerry. he will be confirmed and he will be the next secretary of state, the senator from massachusetts. we'll get you the role cal number as soon as it is finished. >>> the head of the rifle association and husband of gabrielle giffords will square off on gun control. >>> and stunning housing numbers and what it means for the u.s. economy. [ male announcer ] what are happy kids made of? bikes and balloons, and noodles on spoons. a kite, a breeze, a dunk of gri
are off, you don't have to appeal to the high energy members of your party. when the cameras are off is when you get to sit down and get to business and get the work done. >> what are you studying? >> political science. >> what do you want to do? >> be a politician. [laughter] >> how you feel after tonight? >> it's going to be a very long journey. [laughter] >> we wish you luck. the last comment tonight from the bipartisan policy center. your thoughts? tell us what you thought and what your conclusion is. >> a couple of reflections. it is great to have this kind of fusion cabinet discussion with multiple layers of government, supporters and political commentators. that does not happen all whole lot. two things occurred to me. the mayor made a great point about how messy this is. the idea of the public getting comfortable with that messiness is going to be another part of the political cover. to have the opportunity to make the uncomfortable agreements that will be necessary. it was not really just a partisan question. the local, state, and federal government positions are critical fo
of these environmental things, i would suggest you that is why we have a department of energy. and when i ask you a question, would refrain from doing the things that have been done in the past in his administration, such as forcing the navy to pay $26 per gallon for 450,000 gallons of fuel that you can buy for $3 and other things, it is billions of dollars that we are paying that we could be using for war fighting. i see an inconsistency in your answer to me, and in your answer to the senator from hawaii. >> my answer to the senator from hawaii, and i believe you can read it back, was that i am committed to all of the efficiencies we can find in the department of defense that are in the interest of our country. i did not commit to any one program. >> or any program that would be a costly program on experimentation, such as these programs i just mentioned. clearly, they are in the jurisdiction of the department of energy and they are the ones who is supposed to be doing it. don't you agree that we should confine ourselves to enhancing our war fighter capabilities? >> well, of course, but within t
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spend a lot of money and a lot of time in a lot of energy to mail out and send out the disclosure information to the participants who in the first place the minimal engagement in the plan they are not meant to be interested in the expense ratio of every fund that is offered under the plan so that is the kind of regulation that is well intended but in the end really didn't have the impact that it's designed to have. so, trying to manage the necessary regulation with the regulation that isn't going to be a big impact just echoing what they said is important. >> is it going to get us there by making it plain and simple? >> senator warren's line of questioning because i think it is a very helpful. i remember to be the governor of tennessee i walked across the state many years ago and when i was out there with nobody to talk to they were along the road. i was thinking that if i got elected what if i could make a tax reform or some sort of left for somebody to start a business and then for the state's point of view this is everything we care about. this is all the taxes on all the regul
energy gotten from tar sands up in calendar. it's one of those moves that would send a clear message. >> one more decision we are going to continue down the fossil fuel road. >> uh-huh. >> rather than move to a new economy. daniel stone is a reporter for the national gee xwrafk. he is more than that. he sort of embodies the national gee gravelling spirit here on the full court press. this is one of the biggest challenges facing this country, facing the planet. no doubt about it. 866-55-press. let's talk about it on the bill press show. >> this is "the bill press show.." alright, in 15 minutes we're going to do the young turks. i think the number one thing that viewers like about the young turks is that we're honest. they know that i'm not bs'ing them with some hidden agenda, actually supporting one party or the other. when the democrats are wrong, they know that i'm going to be the first one to call them out. they can question whether i'm right, but i think that the audience gets that this guy, to the best of his ability, is trying to look out for us. >> this
editorial board said the gun rights lobby has spent considerable time and energy in pursuit of one goal, crippling the atf. the nra has been highly critical of the agency, which sees its mission as preventing violent crime by enforcing federal gun laws and tracing firearms used in crimes. but blaming the nra, does it add up? not exactly. in 2006, republicans in the congress required senate confirmation for the atf director. before that, the president could appoint anyone he wanted. so when president george w. bush nominated michael sullivan, it looked like an easy path, but he couldn't get a vote in a republican-controlled senate. >> did i ever think for a moment my nomination would be held up by a senator from idaho as related to one firearm licensed dealer? no. i didn't. >> idaho senator larry craig along with two other republican, all staunch supporters of the nra, held up sullivan's nomination, but it wasn't the nra's hands at work. it was about one local idaho gun seller's dispute with the atf. even silver himself said the nra didn't derail him. >> i didn't get any sense at all tha
's right. lots of complaints on his record about gay rights, energy, and so far obama hasn't used these cabinet departments to energize the base at all. kerry's fine. but you're right, in some ways, it's the policies around gun control and immigration. but these picks so far, people are sort of like -- >> hagel symbolizes something else. an enlisted grunt at the head of the pentagon. he has a solid record. again, some of my votes differ from his during my long years in congress, but i think on balance, he will be a steady hand, a little bit of a skeptic about how we go forward. i think that's a good thing, and a close ally of john kerry. >> let me get michael in here. michael, this whole idea of the cabinet, this national security team that obama's put together. it feels a lot different than the wound four years ago. >> it does. but it's still carrying forward what i think is going to be obama's big mark. i mean, on foreign policy. if you look at where the opposition is coming against hagel on the outside, the money you just mentioned for those ads and some of the ideological oppo
consumer of energy. we talked about that briefly. it is clear the military will benefit from cheaper, more stable fuel costs over the long term and promising work is being done in the area to commercialize alternative fuels that can be produced abundantly in the united states. this is very important for all of our -- hawaii. if confirmed, will you continue to emphasize and prioritize research, development and where possible deployment of renewable fuels, as well as enhanced energy efficiency efforts to reduce the department of defense's energy costs over the long term? >> senator, as you noted, the department of defense is the largest user of certainly liquid fuels, but i think our energy budget -- i do not know the exact number, but it is probably around $18 billion a year. anything we can do to make any aspect of securing our country more cost-effective, we need to look at. i would make that a high priority if i am confirmed and go to the defense department -- to see how we do that, how we continue to do that he cousin in the end, for all the reasons you know, -- because in the end, for
. louis is 34 degrees cooler than it was. part of the up and down of the jet stream is the energy between the cold and the warm. it is 80 and the feels like temperature in key west, it feels like 806789 the feels like wind temperature in minot is a negative 34. that's 114 degrees difference across the continental u.s., wolf. >> even here in the nation's capital, washington, d.c., was in the 20s and got in the 50s and 60s. it's going up and down. what's happening here? >> if you are still in the warm air, if you walk outside anywhere in the east anywhere from new york city to down, it's warmer than it should be. then you're still in the danger zone for severe weather tonight. that warm air is going to be gone tomorrow. the cold air will push through the northeast and southeast and into florida and you'll be 10, 15, 20 degrees colder than you are right now and on average it's going to be a cold couple of days. it's going to warm back up and get cold again. this is an up and down swing that we haven't seen for a very long time. >> chad myers, thank you. >>> let's move to capitol hill right n
cuts to energy and national security will cost us jobs and it will slow down our recovery. it's not the right thing to do for the economy. >> the president, of course, still wants a bigger deal here. in the meantime he wants a short-term fix of spending cuts and tax revenue. republicans, of course, are not happy with this strategy. one senator saying that the president needs to get serious about this pointing out that americans don't want anymore tax increases. >> it's a huge issue. dan lothian at the white house. thank you. >>> also at the white house today the president has been meeting with labor and business leaders to push his plans for comprehensive immigration reform. later this hour i'll speak with one of the people who are inside that meeting with the president, the goldman sachs ceo, lloyd blackfine. he'll be in "the situation room." we'll hear from a rising star, san antonio mayor, julio castro who came to discuss fixing immigration. all of that coming up. at the same time, the president was speaking to reporters at the white house. the republicans number two man in
, if we could be energy independent, i do not think investors with care as much. investors will continue to notice and i think they will continue to be on the edge of their seats. connell: give me a stock market outlook right now. the housing figures that bob schiller will talk to us about later this hour that looks like things are getting better there. those are the stock market continued to advance or is now the time when we may see a pullback? >> we may see a pullback or a pause. i have not seen a lot of upside in the short term. long term, i think the s&p will be closer to 1600. some of the volatility to enter into stocks. i do think we may see a little bit of a pullback as the situation in the middle east evolves. we will also beginning the gdp numbers tomorrow. we will the feeling some of the rut of this. also uncertainty in washington with the sequester. connell: we take 1600 from here. we will see. we obviously have you on a lot and we will check back. thank you. bad news for baby boomers. a new survey out think 74% think it will have to rely heavily on social security and retire
energy come into this movement recently around the re-election of obama last fall. >> and i know you can't speak specifically to jimmy lee dykes, the suspect in this case but we're all trying to figure out why did he kidnap a child and then bring the child down into a bunker? >> well, it's completely unclear obviously what his mode has btio do with his political views. we know that dykes yesterday was facing a court hearing on menacing charges brought against him for firing shots in the direction of a neighbor, so that seems to have been the crisis that brought this on. what exactly he hopes to accomplish, you know, by kidnapping a child and murdering the bus driver and so on i think is really anyone's guess at this point. >> mark potok, director of the southern poverty law center's intelligence project thanks so much for enlightening us this morning. thank you. >> thank you. >>> fast-rising floods, stranded drivers, rescue workers are out in force around washington this morning, heavy rains and strong winds pounded the area overnight. this is the same storm system that left two people d
that the energies, the loss to have introduced does not include this. this is prior to the law. senator feinstein suggested if they could get registered, they could have forced buybacks. in modern times, there are two other reasons why you do not want a federal registry. the results have been not good. there was a time when all of the best motives on the part of the government. they could take a list and lock it in the vault and be secure. we cannot even secure national defense secrets now. the arts are that if we kept that registry -- and it is illegal now. if you go to the system, they can check you but they cannot keep the record. it is checked and then there is no cost to canada had a big registry but they just stopped it because it did not do anything. in the 60's and the 80's, people had to keep track of ammunition sales. finally the government said this makes no sense because ammunition is a commodity and that does not do any good. it takes tons and tons of paperwork to look at it. the question is what works and what doesn't work. >> you mentioned that there are plenty of democrats who wer
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 50 (some duplicates have been removed)